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samedi 4 mars 2017

L' HUMAIN EST IL SATANIQUE??? ACTION PETITION A SIGNER POUR CHIENS DU PEROU


 dog






SOURCE ET SUITE
 SUR PAGE SIGNATURE

 ON POURRAIT LE CROIRE CAR LES DELITS ENVERS LES ANIMAUX AUGMENTENT CHAQUE JOUR
 MAIS CE QUI EST ENCORE PLUS ALARMANT C' EST LES MOYENS DE TORTURE QUI   APPARAISSENT OU SE PROPAGENT DE MANIERE ALARMANTE
 ICI IL S' AGIT DE CHIENS  ATTACHES AU CORPS DU TAUREAU
 LORS D' UNE FETE DE L' ASSOMPTION AU PEROU
 MERCI DE SIGNER POUR TENTER D' EPARGNER  DE NOUVELLES VICTIMES

By now, we all realize what an abhorrent practice bullfighting is for all animals involved. Bulls, who have long suffered from the misconception that they are aggressive, angry animals, are subjected to ritual violence, including being attacked with barbed lances, spears, and swords by a matador on horseback. Bullfight organizers often spark aggressive streaks in the animal by beating them, starving them, and keeping them confined to tiny boxes — the sort of treatment that would have an adverse effect on anyone’s mental health.
In addition to the callous treatment of bulls, who are gentle creatures by nature, horses in bullfights have their own set of problems. They are often former racehorses or other service horses who are sold into the industry. They are forced into a pen with an aggressive bull and no chance of escape should the bull get close enough to attack — only a protective cape called a “peto” that does little to keep them safe from the bull’s horns. Many horses in are also desensitized by having their eyes covered and ears and nostrils stuffed so that they listen to the commands of the matador rather than run away from an angry bull. Thankfully, the public perception of bullfighting has been slowly changing. According to Humane Society International, over 70 percent of the public disapproves of this once beloved tradition. But there are still many battles to be won where bullfighting remains legal..
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.............In a village outside the city of Abancay in Peru, yet another animal is being subjected to the horrors of the bullfighting industry. During the Catholic holiday Virgen de la Asunción, also known as the Assumption of Mary, local villagers tie a dog to the back of a bull who is released into a bullfight, where both are killed. While this is a village tradition, tradition is never an excuse to continue a practice that is cruel to other living creatures.